Interesting Exchange

So I found this on twitter

Ladd does have a point. The Black Civil rights marchers indeed took beatings, dog attacks, riot hoses, abuse, and spent time in jail for their “Crimes”, but the end result was to make the “Crimes” a footnote in history.

Thankfully they succeeded. Interesting tho to see what side CSGV and “Gunsensus” are taking:

Great Minds Think Alike!

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0 Responses to Interesting Exchange

  1. Thirdpower says:

    ‘Gunsensus’ is a newbie wanting to play w/ the big boys. He started out attacking Emily Miller for getting a DC handgun license, claims to have worked for MAIG but has very little knowledge of actual laws or litigation. Lots of broad brush statements and ‘why do you support felons’ comments.

  2. Jack says:

    “The difference is that Rosa Parks and civil rights protesters were engaged in non-violent action & accepted the consequences willingly.”

    THE difference?

    Do CSGV realize what violent action means? What voilence means?

    As for the latter part… so as long as a gunnie doesn’t jump bail and flee imprisonment they’re good then? Or does willingly mean pleading guilty or say cutting a plea bargain, which is in the work for both Meridith Graves and that other guy from the Tea Party.

    That’s a pretty low bar Anti’s.

    Then again our stance is that gun rights are civil rights. Handy to see that the anti’s don’t get either.

    • Weerd Beard says:

      Remember carrying a gun for self defense is ALWAYS a violent act because “GUNS ARE JUST FOR MURDER”

      It has to be this way because it has to, otherwise their world view collapses.

  3. Kristopher says:

    The segregationists were all Democrats. MLKJr was a life long Republican. Do these retards really want to go there?

    • Jack says:

      There’s also this bit

      “Civil-rights activists, even those committed to nonviolent resistance, had long appreciated the value of guns for self-protection. Martin Luther King Jr. applied for a permit to carry a concealed firearm in 1956, after his house was bombed. His application was denied, but from then on, armed supporters guarded his home. One adviser, Glenn Smiley, described the King home as “an arsenal.” William Worthy, a black reporter who covered the civil-rights movement, almost sat on a loaded gun in a living-room armchair during a visit to King’s parsonage. ”

      What’s that about May Issue again?

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